- Who is 11-year-old YouTube star Matty B, and why is everyone so mad at him?
- A guy you've never heard of now hosts one of YouTube's most popular shows
- Three cheers for Hannah Hart's 'My Drunk Kitchen' cookbook
- I had my emoji use analyzed, and the results were grim
- Yahoo researchers try to understand the mythical Tumblr
- How Tina Belcher became everyone's favorite awkward teen hero
- The YouTube celebrity culture debate: How can creators and fans coexist?
- Wong Fu and the secrets of DIY YouTube stardom
- 8 people who are doing comedy right on Vine
- What it's really like to work for a YouTube star
- Teen commits suicide after posting a haunting message on YouTube
- The silent struggle against WhatsApp's tick system
- Meet the 5 companies trying to beat YouTube at its own game
- Teens love spoofing the 'Life Alert' commercial on Vine
- Behind the fractured folk tales of MC Frontalot’s ‘Question Bedtime’
- Meet Barbara Dunkelman: Internet celebrity, community manager, superhero
- This young girl is leading a revolution—via YouTube, 6,000 miles from home
- Here's how to become the ultimate Tumblr power user
- VidCon 2014: A tale of 2 conventions
The week of August 31, 2014
The teen takeover
The sound of a thousand screaming teenage girls is an intense experience.
Quote of the week
“The more you want to connect and relate to your viewers, the more you have to put on the Internet, the more you have to know who you are.”
These teens are poised for stardom.
These teen producers won’t wait for the beat to drop.
Growing up is hard, but what’s it like with the pressure of 1 million people watching?
The teen collective is the 2014 equivalent of the Beatles.
Anthony Quintal is anything but basic.
Teens are as self-aware as they are social-media-savvy, as cannily knowledgeable of the way society portrays them as they are of how to speak back to that same society.
It’s time to start appreciating the efficiency and creativity spurred by Vine and Twitter.